CouncilDrafts New ReorganizationPlan A new plan for reorganization NCAA Convention in Miami, Fla. and success in NCAA competi- vision 1 on October 22, are essen- size, in addition to the six “com- of NCAA Division 1, with mem- Where currently membership tion on a sport-by-sport basis. tially summarized by three prin- mon” or all-divisional champion- bership qualification based upon in Division 1 is dependent upon The member would earn points ciples on which the Steering ships. Basketball would be in- sponsorship of a broad-based strength of football and basket- for meeting each minimum stan- Committee based its new ap- cluded as a sport in which a athletic program, has been rec- ball schedules, the new concept dard, then have to meet a mini- proach. member of Division 11 or Ill could ommended by the Association’ s would eliminate this basis for mum total of points over a three- Basic Principles compete in the Division 1 tourna- Council. qualification and require spon- year period to qualify for and ment. First, any member would be Leadership in developing the sorship of eight varsity intercol- maintain Division 1 membership. eligible for Division 1 member- The number of sports in which program came from the Council’ s legiate sports, including football Coupled with these changes in ship if it sponsors a broad ath- the institution could enter the Division 1 Steering Committee, and basketball, plus meeting a membership qualification would letic program. This must include Division 1 event would be deter- under the chairmanship of J. minimum performance standard be greater and more flexible op- at least eight sports, including mined by the Lumber of sports it Neils Thompson, University of throughout the program. portunities for members of Divi- football and basketball, and each sponsored. An institution with Texas, Austin. That performance would be sions II and IH to participate in sport must be conducted in Divi- four or five varsity sports could The Council plans to sponsor measured by a table which would Division I championships. sion 1. compete in Division 1 in one the proposed modifications to the weigh an institution’ s travel The specific proposals which Second, Division I institutions sport; six, seven or eight: two Association’ s three-divisional squads, financial aid commit- are spelled out in a memorandum and conferences will not be guar- sports in Division 1; nine, ten membership format at the 1977 ment, intercollegiate schedule mailed to the membership of Di- anteed appearances on the As- and eleven: three; and twelve or sociation’ s football television more, four Division 1 sports. series. A member would have to qualify on the merit of its pro- Specific Recommendations gram. Appearance guarantees In addition to the three broad would be offered Divisions H principles, specific recommenda- and KU. tions would spell out the per- Third, members of Division 11 formance standard mentioned and III could compete in from above, establish more demanding one to four Division I Champi- criteria for automatic qualifica- VOL. 13 - NO. 13 NOVEMBER 1, 1976 onships, depending upon program Continued on page 3 JOHN NABER PHIL FORD HARVEY GLANCE PETER KORMANN STAN DZIEDZIC Unirersify of Southern California University of North Corolino Auburn Universdy Southern Connectirut Stole College Slippery Rock State College Five Honors luncheon to RecognizeNCAA Olympians Olympic medalists who visions 1 and 11 gymnastics tan wrestling program. NCAA member institutions who won individual or figured in team have participated in National championships at Southern Con- At the Luncheon during the participated in Montreal,” gold medal efforts. Collegiate Championships will necticut State College, and Stan 7lst NCAA Convention in Miami NCAA President John A. FU- Naber returned from Montreal appear at the 1977 Honors Dziedzic, former three-time Di- Beach, Fla., these five outstand- zak, Michigan State University, with the greatest share of any Luncheon to represent all other vision 11 wrestling champion ing student-athletes will be rec- stated. “Our contributions to the NCAA student-athlete, winning student-athletes who have com- from Slippery Rock State Cal- ognized with the College Ath- U. S. Olympic cause have been gold medals in world-record peted in NCAA competition and lege. letics’ Top Ten and the Theodore of tremendous significance. times in the loo-meter hack- the XXI Olympiad. Roosevelt Award winner at the “It only is fitting that we stroke (55.49) and too-meter Each of these athletes except pause to recognize the sacrifice backstroke (1~15.19). He also won Gold medal winners John Na- Dziedzic currently attend their Honors Luncheon, Tuesday, Jan- and dedication which these a silver in the ZOO-meter free- ber, University of Southern Cali- respective institutions in under- uary 11. young people have demonstrated, style competition. fornia swimmer; Phil Ford, Uni- graduate programs and will “The Association is proud of and to rrflect upon the Associa- But this did not satisfy the versity of North Carolina basket- compete in the 1977 National the successes of its members’ tion’s commitment to provide eight-time NCAA champion, who ball all-America; Harvey Glance, Collegiate Championships. Dzied- athletes in the Olympic Games, the brst possible coaching and also participated in both U. S. Auburn University NCAA sprint zic is working toward a master’ s and these five student-athlctrs training for its student-athletes.” gold medal relay races, the 800- champion; and bronze medalists degree at Michigan State Univer- represent the excellence and Male athletes who had attended meter freestyle and the 400- Peter Kormann, who won Di- sity and assisting with the Spar- spirit of those people from or were attending NCAA mem- meter medley. ber institutions collected 48 of s Naber’ Record Convention, Delegate Appointment the 94 Olympic medals won by Naber, a senior at USC, recent- male and female competitors ly has been the main figure be- representing the United States. hind the Trojans’ swimming SUC- Female competitors or teams cess and three consecutive Na- Procedures Outlined Chief executive officers of and alternate delegates on the ment form at registration. That comprised earned 18, while were carned in sports in which the Association exclusively of females 20 of the 94 does not sponsor tional Collegiate when It all began his freshman Naber championships Championships. won individual in the 500-yard year member institutions are urged proper form signed by the chief institution’ s representatives will a championship. Nine were won f rerstyle, loo-yard backstroke to pay particular attention to the executive ollicer, transferring be registered as visitors until by non-NCAA member affiliated and 200-yard backstroke. appointment of their delegates the voting rights among them is such time as a letter or telegram athletes in sports in which the As a sophomore, Nabcr repeat- to the 1977 NCAA Convention in a matter of institutional judg- is received from the chief exec- Association does sponsor a cham- cd in these three events, and he view of several refinements and ment since the voter and alter- utive officer or his stand-in, of- pionship. won third titles in the loo-yard modifications in the Associa- nate(s) have been approved as ficially appointing the voting However, tallying just the and 200-yard backstroke events tion’ Convention s procedures. voters by the institution. No and alternate delegates. medals won in sports recognized in 1976. At the 1977 Convention, visit- badges will be changed among To facilitate these procedural by the Association, male athletes Naber holds NCAA records in ing delegates without speaking voters and their alternates. refinements. a new type of Con- from NCAA members captured the loo-yard backstroke (49.94)) privileges will be seated apart fl When the form has been vention badge will be used in 47 of 56 or 84%. 200-yard backstroke (1:46.827), from the official voting and al- signed by the chief executive January, featuring both a col- Numerous Standouts and shares membership to the ternate delegates. A special “ob- officer, no one may be added as ored name card and a colored Standouts were numerous dur- NCAA 400-yard medley relay server” section will be created a voting or alternate delegate ribbon to designate the wearer’ s ing the Olympic excitement record (3:19.221), 400-yard free- for visiting delegates in an at- without a letter or telegram status as a voter or alternate. which saw the U. S. rrturn the style relay (2:57.54) and 800- tempt to minimize the conges- from that chief executive officer. Visiting delegates without basketball gold medal after a yard freestyle relay (6:33.13). tion that has created problems Thus, no individual appointed as speaking privileges will have no four-year absence, win With his eight individual titles, gold in counting of votes at recent a visitor may become a voter or ribbon attached to their badges, medals in 12 of 13 swimming combined with membership to Conventions. alternate without written au- again facilitating recognition of events (23 of 27 medals overall), four winning relay teams during In addition, the NCAA Coun- thorization from the chief exec- Looters and speakers. and other successful efforts in his career, Nabcr has won 12 cil and Executive Committee utive. Delegate Forms gymnastics, track and field, div- NCAA championships. have approved these procedures fl When no appointment form Chief executive officers will ing, wrestling and rowing. Nabrr needs two more titles regarding appointment of dele- is received from the chief exec- rrceive the appointment of dele- A total of 26 current and for- to become the all-time NCAA gates and changes in those ap- utive officer, the athletic direc- gate form with their copies of mer individual NCAA champions career individual championship pointments: tor or other institutional repre- the Official Notice of the Con- medalcd for the U. S. in Mon- leader. He presently is tied with fl Once an institution or or- sentative no longer will be per- vention, which will be mailed treal, while 12 current and for- former Indiana star Mark Spitz ganization appoints its voting mitted to complete an appoint- Continued on page 3 mer individual NCAA champions Continued on page 6 s The Editor’ View Columnary Craft Reprinted below is an ercerpt from the writing of a news columnist ‘Saturday Fever” Keeping commenting pertinently ubout intercollegiate athletics. It is selected becnttse the NCAA NEWS feels it makes a point and discusses a topic which will interest NEWS readers. TV Ratings, Attendance on Rise With interest apparently sparked by a sea- son of upsets, ratings for the weekly tele- last year’ 30 per cent. s 0f the actual number of sets in use which t Don’ Fret casts of college football have risen dramati- cally from last season’ strong showing, with attendance figures continuing pact. s at a record were tuned to the program, 1976 six-week average figures were 9,610,000, compared to 8,700,OOO in 1975. Home totals and share were 9,300,OOO and About Colleges By DAVID CONDON This positive trend in both departments 35 per cent in 1975, indicating the 1976 pace Chicogo Tribune st,cms from the fact that college football, strongly is ahcad of a year ago in each cate- Was the average attendance at National Football League regular- which ignites autumn Saturday afternoons, gory. season games in 19’ higher 75 Or lower than the avcragr home at- s grows as one of this nation’ most popular But the magic of witnessing all the color tendance at: athletic at tractions. and excitement of college football in person (1) Michigan, (2) Ohio State, (3) Wisconsin, (4) Michigan State, After six weeks of the 1976 season, all still cannot be matched. To be involved and (5) Purdue, (6) Illinois, (7) Iowa? three ITGijcJr television barometers for experience the “electricity” of football ac- s a tip-thr Here’ average regular-season gate in the NFL was N(:AA (:ollege Football on ARC-TV were up tion at its finest obviously turns Americans 56,116. And that means, . from last year. Significant increases oc- on more and more all the time. It was lower than the home average at Michigan (98,449), Ohio curred in the ratings, or percentage of all After seven weeks of the 1976 schedule, State (87,856), Wisconsin (73,961), Michigan State (66,894), and (71 million) television homes watching a major college football attendance figures Purdue (59,428). And the NFL gate barely was higher than the some proKr:lm ; share, the percentage of sets HC- were over 13 million people. These figures average at Champaign (Illinois, 54,688) and Iowa City (53,448). tually in use during the telecast which were represent a 3.1 per cent increase ahead of Staggering figurrs, ) huh’ Particularly when you consider that thr tuned to the prcJgI%m; and homes, the num- the all-time record pace established in 1975. pro game gets a great edge with the media and can publicize its ber of television households viewing the All games this season involving at least stars over several seasons, in contrast to the constant turnover of proE!ram. one major team have averaged 30,736, corn- college headliners. Ratings were up eight per cent to 135, pared to 29,808 at the same time a year ago. “The Big 10 is America’ s most popular football confermcr,” Com- compared to 12.5 for a comparable period in If enthusiasm for the college game con- missioner Wayne Duke said. “And college football s is America’ 1!175. The 197s season total was 13.2 per tinues at this pace, a new season record is most popular spectator sport. cent, so 1he current 1976 figure, hy the end inevitable. m prrjudicrd, “I’ but rvidrnce (attendance) backs our boast that of this season, can he expected to exceed the Both the TV and attendance figures point college football is the more exciting game. . . . more plays, more high mark of 14.0 set in 1971. wide-open competition. to the increased interest of American sports Share figures for 1976 after six weeks fans in the unpredictability and the com- “There is nothing in pro football that t hasn’ been on the college were 37 per cent, a substantial increase over petitiveness of the college game. scene first.” Inspired by Woody Commissioner Duke was inspired by a question fired at Ohio Hot Dogs, Apple Pie and Chevrolet s State’ Woody Hayes during the weekly meeting of the Chicago foot- ball writers’ chapter. s Hayes was asked if this year’ Buckeyes had as many professional IIot I)ogs, Apple Pie and Chevrolet has re- honored by having scholarships placed in prospects as in recent seasons. Woody roared: cently been a popular advertising slogan, their names in the general scholarship fund t “We don’ run a football program to develop players for the pros. and, of course, the name Chevrolet has be- at numerous institutions. But the most for- You mentioned what a fine young man Brian Baschnagel (Bears’ come almost synonymous with NCAA foot- tunat c hcncficiaries have been those able to versatile rookie) really is. Brian sure is. He can play pro ball, he 1J:d1 and sponsorship of ARC’ s televised obtain a college education because of Chev- can go to law school, he can do whatever he wants. . . . Game of the Week. s rolet’ contribution. s “But you tell Brian he’ going to lose a friend down here (CO- Not only has t.his industrial giant con- At the conclusion of the 1976 season, lumhus) if he doesn’ go to law t school s and that’ me.” tributed millions of dollars to commercial Chevrolet will have donated .$X29,000 for s So that’ how Commissioner Duke got started. Agreeing with Mr. telecasts of NCAA football over the past this worthwhile project. To paraphrase an- Wayne Woodrow Hayes, as commissionrrs seldom do, Duke said: 11 years. but nearly a half million dollars other advertising slogan, Chevrolet is hull- “Maybe Big 10 schools do havr purposes and objectives which far 1s h.‘ been donated to the scholarship pro- s ish on America’ young people. transcend pitting people into pro football. . . .I’ s grams of our nation’ colleges and univer- The NCAA NEWS extends Chevrolet a Subsequently. after spelling out again the glories of college foot- sities since the Chevrolet scholarship pro- big thank you on behalf of the Association ,ball (which he and the Rig 10 seek to preserve by opposing any gram began in 1971. and the students of member institutions, national championship playoffs) Wayne went into another area. Scores of student-athletes have been malt and female, athletes and non-athletes. m protecting “I’ the interests of the colleges,” said the Uig 10 com- . . mis.s~oncr, “and we’ re trying to dcbvelop workable agrccmcnts with Minnesota; Nevada, Reno the pros. Next Monday (NCAA) and profrssional ll I’ preside at a meeting sports liaison committee.” of the college Placed on Probation The University of Minnesota, not in the future properly apply men as determined through the There are continuing the pros and, Duke emphasized Problems problems Continuing in the collcgcs’ relationships later, some new problems with that may Twin Cities, has been placed on s tl;e Association’ eligibility rules regular NCAA procedures,” Rey- arise since court decisions make it apparent that the NFL college indcfinitr probation as a result to certain student-athletes,” said nolds said, “the University con- draft will remain outlawed. of the institution’ s failure to ful- Arthur R. Reynolds, chairman of tinues to disregard its respon- If the pro football draft goes, the pro basketball and baseball fill its conditions and obligations thr NCAA Committrc on Infrac- sibilities as a member institu- drafts are also likely to go. What happens then? Do the pros run of membership in the Associa- tions.. tion to apply the applicable reg- pell-me11 to the campuses with scoops and baskets? tion, by the Committee on In- “Through the regular enforce- ulations. s “It’ too early to know what the ramifications will be,” said Duke. fractions. In addition, the Uni- mcnt procedures, the University “Such a general disregard for versity of Nevada, Rcno, has was notified of certain violations “We just want to do some exploratory work. the fundamental membership been placed on probation for a found during a previous infrac- “We in the college ranks arc much concerned with the dilution obligations must result in a period of onr year for violating tions case affecting the eligibil- broad, severe and significant of pro basketball’ s ‘ hardship case’ rule. Our concern is legitimate its conditions and obligations of ity of the student-athletes in penalty against the University ‘hardship’ cases. If you a.ren’ lrgitimate, t you can make a ‘ hardship mrmbcrship in the Association. question. The institution chose if the responsibilities an insti- case’ out of many situations. Obviously, wr hope that with the pro Minnesota’ s indefinite proba- to accept those findings of viola- tution agrees to accept as a vol- baskrtball merger there’ ll be less of a rush to grab college stars tionary period will be in eIIect tions without additional appeal,” untary member of the Associa- prior to graduation. . until such time as the Univer- Reynolds continued. tion are to have any meaning,” “We do not expect any substantial news to come out of this meet- sity demonstrates and so certi- Reynolds concluded. Second Hearing ing next week,” said the Big 10 commissioner, “but we expect to fies that it is conducting its in- “Subsequently, the Committee Although not the primary discuss problems with representatives from pro football, basketball, tercollegiate athletic program in on Infractions agreed to hold a basis for the penalties imposed, and baseball. . . . accordance with all require- the Committee also found that ments and interpretations of srcond hearing during August “Our relationship with pro baseball is bcttcr than ever before, 1976 to review the findings af- the University violated its mem- NCAA legislation, at which time s but it’ still not the best. fecting the student-athletes’ eli- bership obligations by permit- the penalties in this case will bc ting two student-athletes to par- “Another new concern is the pros’ taking our college game ofli- reconsidered by the NCAA gibility based on the University’ s cials.” assertions of newly discovered ticipate on its intcrcollrgiate Committee on Infractions and basketball team for a brief pe- Indiana Coach Lcr Car-so was the only other to link the pros and rrduccd or eliminated. cvidcncc rrsulting from ad- ditional institutional hearings,” riod during the 1975-76 season colleges as he was queried by writers. Corso said: “It’ physically s Throughout the indefinite pro- after the University chose not to Reynolds continued. “After re- impossible to stop Michigan’ s football tram. Maybe the Los Angeles bationary period, the Univer- appeal violations of eligibility sity’ s viewing all the previous and t Rams could. I don’ know about the Bears. _I’ intercollegiate athletic rules related to the young men. teams will be precluded from newly discovered information m IKT, I’ not sure about thr Rams. participating in any postseason presented by the institution, the Further, the Committee found competition or appearing on any Committee determined that the the procedures followed by the University in response to a NCAA-administered program. television original eligibility findings of violations rules were valid and of court order to providr a student- : NCAA Executive Editor .David E. Cawood “Thr ptanalties in this case are based primarily on the failure of should not be altered. “Despite all the hearing op- athlete tionablc a hearing practice to bc a ques- in light of its NEWS Editor James W. ShaRer membership obligations in that Publzshed 18 timrs a year by thr National Collepmte Athletic Associa- thr IJnivrrsity of Minnesota to portunities provided the Univer- tion. executive and rditorlal offices. U 5 Highway 50 and Nail Ave.. fulfill thp conditions and obljga- sity and the notification that the hearings were not initiated P.0. Lox 1905. Shawnee Mission, Kansas Phone (AC 913) 384-3220. tions of NCAA membership by NCAA rules remain applicable by the University until one Subscription Rate: $6 annu:~lly. taking the position that it will to the eligibility of the young Continued on page 4 2 ReorganizationPlan on ConventionAgenda Continued from page 1 it would bc reclassified to an- chief executive officers of mem- the solving of problems within tion for Division I Champion- other division for which it met ber institutions. a division.” ships and provide for each divi- the mcmbcrship criteria or to In its memorandum to Division It advocated, too, each member Special sional steering committee to be associate membership. I, that body’ s Steering Commit- institution freedom having reasonable to choose its “athletic IXvisi on I doubled in size to provide Automatic qualification, under tee cited a belief on the part of broader representation for those the proposal, could be earned the NCAA membership that di- way of life.” I<eorganization leadership groups othrr than in only by a conference which spon- In closing, the Steering Corn- meetings of the Council itself. sored regular in-season competi- visions should be available for mittec rccommcnclcd as an early Meeting Nov. 15 tion and determined a conference institutions of like programs, but item of business for a reconsti- Performance Table A special meeting to study champion in at least six sports. added, “far too many are uncon- tuted Division I consideration of and evaluate the NCAA Coun- In using the performance table, a plan whereby a prospective stu- cerned that the major institu- s cil’ new plan for reorgani- the institution would srlrct eight Each steering committee would dent-athlete would bc required sports to determine whether, be doubled in size if the Council tions have not been accorded a zation of Division I has been to display an aptitude for rollcgi- scheduled for Monday, No- over a three-year period, it had recommendations were adopted. division of their own.” ate level studies which would vember 15, in Chicago. earned 80 points. It could change These expanded groups would It blamed reliance upon cri- assure him a reasonable oppor- sports, othrr than football and mrrt two or three times a year, trria based on strength of sched- tunity to graduate at the Division Each active and allied basketball, from year to year. If with a formula applied to assure ule for the failure of efforts by I institution of his choirr member of Division I has it failed to achieve the 80 points, the additional members would other bodies to achieve a pro- It indicated thr action was been invited to srnd repre- it would be placed in a “tenta- provide representation to ele- gram of reorganization or re- taken in respnnsc to the urging sentativcs to the session, which tive” Division I membership ments of each division not cur- classification satisfactory to most of a number of major univcrsitirs is scheduled for 10 a.m. to 4 category for a prriod of not to rently represented on the Coun- members of Division I. and asked the Council to direct P‘ n at the Hyatt Regency exceed two years. cil. It r-ccommcndcd the steering the NCAA Committee on Aca- O’Hare Hotel near the Chi- If, at the end of the two years, In the casr of Division I, two committees be strengthened and clcmic Testing and Requirements cago airport. it had failed to earn 80 points, positions would bc designated for stimulated to “contribute more to to prepare a recommcndcd plan. College Football Association Schedules Meeting A meeting to organize a new organizational meeting appar- membership group, the College ently are being handled by a Football Association, has been “Division I Steering Committee” scheduled for December 20 or 21. of which Charles M. Neinas, Big Robert E. Cook, Chevrolet Eight Conference, is secretary. general sales manager (I), Among the purposes of the Thr following criteria for explained the general scholarship CFA, as stated in the proposed membership in the CFA have fund which the auto maker articles of association, are to brcn tentatively established: (1) “provide a forum where insti- 707, of an institution’ s intercol- sponsors to ABC Sports tutions with similar football legiate football schedule “for a personality Bill Flemming at a philosophies and programs can representative period” must be recent NCAA Game of the Week. thoroughly debate common prob- played against a pre-dctrrmined lems and effectively plan appro- list of 78 institutions; (2) the priate legislative guidelines” and stadium in which an institution to “speak and vote with a com- plays its home football games mon voice at NCAA conven- must have a minimum of 30,000 tions.” permanent seats; (3) the aver- The plan for the CFA was age home attendance of an in- crystalized at a meeting in Dal- stitution for five years prior to las, Texas, in April, 1976, at- application must be a minimum tended by the commissioners of of 20,000, and (4) the institution severa conferences and repre- shall havr awarded an average sentactives of the University of of at least 80 maximum grants- Notre: Dame and Pennsylvania jrl-aid in the sport of football for State University. Subsequent five years prior to application. meetings led to the appointment An institution which does not of a special committee to draft meet the criteria may qualify the organizational papers. The for membership if it is a mem- committee was composed of ber of a confcrcncr in which Chevrolet Nears Half MilEon Henry Missouri, Witte, T. Lowe, Columbia; IJniversity University Albert of Arkansas; of M. more than half of the members of that conference quirements. satisfy the re- and Fred L. Miller, Arizona The CFA plans provide for the Mark in Scholarsnip Dollars State IJniversity. Plans for the employment of staff personnel When the 1976 college football season concludes, Motor Division the Chevrolet of Gcncral Mo- Chevrolet this fall as ABC’ began s its 11th year major com- kicked off the 197ti “Player the Week” scholarship presenta- of Convention Plans, mercial sponsor of “NCAA Col- tions on the “NCAA College tors Corporation tributed will have con- over a half million dol- lege Football.” Each $1,000 scholarship dona- Football” s series by greeting season’ first winners at the Ari- this Procedures Shaping Up lars to the general scholarship tion has been presented to the zona State-UCLA game on Sep- Continrred from page 1 would be deleted in a lcgislativc funds of colleges and universi- institution(s) of the athletes se- tember 9, in Phoenix, Ariz. from the NCAA national officr proposal has been changed to ties which are members of the lected as the top offensive and During 1976, Chevrolet will not latrr than November 22. more clearly designate such NCAA. defensive players of each of contribute an additional $92,000 Other changes and clarifica- wording. Prior to the 1976 season, ABC’ televised s games. m scholarship funds to NCAA tions in the Association’ s Con- l An indication of which di- Chevrolet had contributed $437,- Additionally, Chevrolet an- institutions across the country, vention procedures include the vision(s) vote and how the vote 000 in the names of 400 student- nually provides a $5,000 scholar- bringing its six-year total to following: is taken will be included with athletes recognized as an offen- ship to the institutions which $529,000. Noncontroversial legislative l each legislative proposal. sive and/or drfensive “Player of have produced the offensive and “We have been delighted and proposals (e.g., “housekeeping” the Week” on ABC Sports’ defensive “Players of the Year.” proud of our association with 9 The reports of the Secre- amendments, clarifications) will “NCAA College Football” series Mr. Robert E. “Bob” Cook, Chevrolet and respect its most tary-Treasurer and of the Exec- be placed in two “consent pack- since the project began in 1971. Chevrolet general sales manager, gracious support of intercollegi- utivc Committee will not be prc- ages,” one for constitutional ate athletics both on the field and srntrd orally and will be printed amendments and the other for in the classroom,” said John irl the Annual Reports. bylaw proposals. Any objection Lazarus, ABC’ s vice-president from a delegate will remove any l The annual honors luncheon for sports sales. item from a consent package for will be held in an area apart “On behalf of the NCAA, I a separate vote; otherwise, thr from the business session, per- would like to pay tribute and entire package will be adopted mitting more time for the busi- special thanks to Chevrolet for with a single vote. It is antici- ncss session. In addition, the the unselfish contributions it has pated that this device will save business session is scheduled made, not only to intercollegiate considerable time in the Con- both before and after the lun- athletics, but to our nation’ s edu- vention business session. cheon. cational institutions as a whole,” 9 1,rgisJative proposals will stated NCAA President John A. l Schoolroom seating will be continue to bc presented in top- employed rather than the ban- Fuzak, Michigan State Univer- lcal groupings, but for east of PRESENTED TO sity. “The scholarship moni-2s qurt-tablr arrangement utilized reference an “index” will be at rcccnt Conventions. NAME OF UNIVERSITY Chevrolet awards on ‘NCAA added to the Official Notice and AS PERMANENT AFFIRMATION OF AN AWARD TO Collrgc Football’ are only part Convention Program to list all l To save time and eliminate THE QENERAL sct-toLARsti~P FUND SUPPORTINQ of the overall support it so gen- proposals in the order in which sornc confusion, the chair will STUDENT EFFORTS IN ALL CURRICULA BECAUSE erously affords our nation’ s col- they appear in the Constitution call for divisional votes in the NAME OF PLAYER leges and universities. same scqucncc on each occasion, EARNED OFFENSIVE/DEFENSIVE PLAYER OF WEEK HONORS and Bylaws. “We look forward with apprc- rather than a different division- DAME l Thr italic type traditionally ciation to continuing our warm al order each time. Also, on di- DATE relationship with Chevrolet.” used to indiratc wording which visional votes where little con- Fuzak emphasized the Chcvro- must go to the grneral scholar- troversy is expected, the chair let funds do not go to the bon- ship funds for use by rrgular fi- will attempt to assess the di- orcd athletes or even the dr- nancial aid authorities in aiding visional votes in a single show Chevrolet presents each institution this attractive plaque in the name partmcnts of athletics of their qualified students throughout the of paddles rather than three sep- of the student-athlete selected for “Player of the Week” honors. institutions. Rather, the monies institution. aratr divlsional votes. NCAA NEWS / November 1, 1976 3 National Office Mortgage Paid Less than five years after nancing of $702,100 and the sur- groundbrraking, the Association plus receipts from the basketball has paid the Gnal mortgage in- tournamrnt over the past couple stallmrnt on its national officr of years enabled early scttle- building in Mission, Kansas. mrnt of the debt,” Marshall Walter Byers, NCAA execu- added. tive director. presented a check In September 1975. the Asso- for the Association’ s mortgage ciation’s mortgage balance was balance of $189.500 on October 1 $619,600. The regularly sched- to I,. E. “Bud” Cox, senior vice- uled payment of $200.000 was president for the United Mis- paid by the Association on Jan- souri Bank of Kansas City. uary 1, 1976. An additional Original financing projections $230,100 was applied to the for the building mortgage called mortgage during the 1975-76 tis- for a 15-yrar extended payment cal year. plan in 1971, according to NCAA Secretary-Treasurer Stanley J. Anticipated excess receipts Only 20 minutes from downtown Kansas City, Missouri, the NCAA national office building is located on 3.36 Marshall, South Dakota State produced from the National Col- legiate acres of land in Mission, Kansas. Costing over $1.5 million, the building was paid for in less than five years. University. Baskrtball Champion- “Essentially, the dramatic in- ship prompted the NCAA Errc- utive Committee to approve fi- able to commit to 80% of trans- versity of Michigan, former began in February 1972 crease in rrvenue generated by portation expenses for 1976-77 NCAA president. thr National Collegiate Basket- nal payment of the $189,500 at On April 1. 1973, the building NCAA championship events. ball Championship allowed the its rrccnt August meeting. Realty Corporation was ready for occupancy, and “Further, a beautiful facility Association to pay off the mort- “An important result of this has been paid for which will The building actually is owned now houses a full-time staff of gage in less than five years,” drbt rctlrement,” Marshall said, continue to be a valuable asset by the National Collcgiatc Real- 62. All full-time NCAA crnploy- Marshall said. “is to enable the Executive Com- and can only appreciate in value ty Corporation, a wholly-owned ces are located in the building, mitter now to channel money in the years to come.” subsidiary of the NCAA. Unin- rxccpt Ron Schwartz, director Principal Financing previously assigned to the mort- An Investment-Building Com- corporated associations in the of the NCAA Television News “The football television as- tz=Fx into our championship State of Kansas arc prohibited Service in New York City. The mittee was authorized by the sessment provided principal Ii- transportation fund. We arc from owning property, which NCAA Publishing Service moved Executive Committee to study the purchase of land and con- prompted establishment of the to Mission from its offices in struction of a building, in Au- Realty Corporation. Pheonix, Arizona, in April 1973, gust 1969, because of the Asso- Purchase of the land for ap- and the NCAA Statistics Service ciation’s increased membership proximately $220,000 was ap- moved to the building in July ,* and enlarged staff. proved by the Executive Com- 1975, from New York. The pub- Original memhers of the In- mittee on August 3, 1970. lishing and statistical services vestment-Building Committee Building plans were author- employ 19 persons, 31% of the were Wilford H. Ketz, Union ized by the Executive Commit- total NCAA stafr. College (N.Y.), chairman; Wil- tee and NCAA Council at their Total cost of the land with- liam J. Flynn, Boston College, April 1971 meetings. out improvements was $250,100. former NCAA secretary-treas- Groundbreaking and construc- The building cost $1,526,600 for urer; and Marcus L. Plant, Uni- tion of the $1.5 million building a total of $1,776,700. Council ConsidersAssorted While Topics at October Meeting consideration of the Committee on Women’ s Inter- travel fund, the Council agreed proposed Division I reorganiza- collegiate Athletics as a more that such a program is not fea- tion plan dominated the agenda important, standing committee sible at this time. at the October 11-13 NCAA of the Association. Also on the agenda for the Council meeting in New Orleans, Council were consideration of The Insurance Committee re- the Association’ s governing body interpretations; receipt of cur- L. E. “Bud” Cox (c), senior vice-president for the United Missouri Bank ported to the Council that an also dealt with numerous other rent membership figures (841 of Kansas City, accepts final payment of $189,500 on mortgage of NCAA-funded program of ath- items of business. total members, with 717 active letic accident insurance, as sug- NCAA national office building from Walter Byers (r), who recently ob- The Council updated plans for member institutions) and ac- gested at the January 1976 Con- served his 25th anniversary as the s NCAA’ only executive director. Ar- the 71st NCAA Convention to tion on membership applica- ventions, would cost the Asso- thur J. Bergstrom, former NCAA controller, is at left. Prior to retire- be held January 10-12, at the tions, and reports from these ciation an estimated $850,000 Hotel Fontainebleau in Miami NCAA committees: Competitive ment, Bergstrom was responsible for supervising the s building’ can- per year. Beach. The Officers and the Safeguards and Medical Aspects rtruction. In view of the Association’s of Sports, Gambling, Govern- chairmen of the three divisional steering committees were au- present commitment to funding mental Affairs, Public Relations, thorized to eliminate the gen- the new NCAA championships Television and Infractions. eral round table in favor of long- er divisional circumstances round warrant. tables, if Committee on Infractions Division I Basketball In addition, viewed received all proposed the Council as of October 6, noting legislation re- Levels Penalties Continued from page 2 tion voluntarily assumed when Proposals by institutions and cities interested in hosting the 1982 that most proposals from the month after the court order and it joined the Association.” National Collegiate Basketball Championship finals are being ac- membership would not arrive in one week after the completion “It is likely that more severe cepted for consideration by the Division I Basketball Committee at the national office until closer of the institution’s basketball penalties would have been im- its January meeting. to the November 1 amendment season. posed; however, the University deadline. Nevada, s Rcno’ one-year pro- actrd on September 28, 1976, to Only institutions and cities from the Mideast and Midwest Regions Appointments were made by bation includes sanctions which declare the involved student- will be considered. Inquiries should be directed to Thomas W. Jern- the Council to the Council-ap- will preclude the University’ s athlete ineligible, thus finally stedt, assistant executive director, at the national office. pointed committees set forth in intercollegiate athletic teams fulfilling its conditions and ob- Bylaw 8-2, as well as special from participating in any post- ligations of membership in the Division II Footbdl of delegates to appointments season competition or appearing Association,” concluded Rey- Allfirst-round and semifinal games of the 1976 National Col- other organizations, for terms to on any NCAA-controlled telc- nolds. legiate Division II Football Championship will be played at on- begin Septrmbrr I, 1977. vision program for a period of In arriving at the penalty in campus sites. The four first-round games of the eight-team bracket The first report of the NCAA one year. this case, the NCAA Council will he November 27, followed by the two semifinal contests, the Committee on Women’ s Intrr- “The failure of the Univer- noted that a guiding principle Grantland Rice Bowl and the Knute Rockne Bowl, on December 4. collegiate Athletics was received sity of Nevada, Reno, to fulfill of the enforcement procedures by thr Council. The Committee its responsibilities as a member adopted by the Association’ s The Championship gamr, the Pioneer Bowl, is scheduled for Dc- reported that its first priority in institution to apply the Associa- membership is that the NCAA cember 11, in Wichita Falls, Texas. joint discussions with leaders of s tion’ eligibility rules to a stu- penalty should be broad and se- women’ s athletics will bc given dent-athlete is the basis for the vere if the violation or violations Division III Football to the problems creatrd by the penalties in this case,” Reynolds reflect a general disregard for All first-round and semifinal games of the 1976 National Collc- differing eligibility rules of the stated. the Association’ s governing rules. giate Division III Football Championship will be played at on- NCAA and AAHPERjAIAW. “The University was fully ad- The Committee’ s findings of campus sites. The four first-round games of the eight-team bracket Committee Chairman Edward vised of the appropriate appli- violations in this case relate to will br November 20, followed by the two semifinal contrsts on No- S. Bctz noted that statements re- cation of NCAA rules on numrr- the University’ s improper appli- vember 27. Thr Championship game, the Amos Alonzo Stagg Bowl, leased by AAHPER/ATAW had ous occasions, but disregarded cation of the Association’ s 2.000 is scheduled for December 4, in Phrnix City, Alabama. been inaccurate, misleading and its obligations to abide by the rule. This regulation sets forth somewhat inllammatory in rules for a period of approxi- the minimum high school grade Division Ill Soccer charging that the NCAA has mately one year. Such a general point average a student-athlete “terminated” its attempts to disregard for thr fundamrntal must achieve to br eligible for Dates for the 1976 National Collegiate Division III Soccer Cham- work with that organization. He ohligations of membrrship in the nthlctically rrlatcd financial aid, pionship have been changed from November 27-28 to November rmphasizrd that the NCAA’ s in- Association must result in a llracticc and participation dur- 26-27 at Elizabethtown College, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania. The tention to communicate with broad and severe penalty against ing his first year in residence College has an institutional policy which does not allow it to AAHPERIAIAW actually was the University to give meaning to nt a Division 1 member institu- schedule competition on Sunday, and prompted the change. strengthened by creation of the the responsibilities the institu- tion. 4 Teamwork Creates Football Highlights Show Teamwork produces success in Cameramen occupations range Despite these isolated cases, the editors, the writers, Peacock, athletic competition more per- from those like Carl Koster, a Giannini said most of the films Giannini, and, oh yes, the “star” haps than any other single in- Cheney, Kan., wheat farmer, and get delivered “safe and sound” of the show, ABC Sports person- gredient, and, likewise, it is this Bob Cooper, who for 16 years to Chicago’ s O’ Hare Internation- ality Bill Flemming, who joins same essence which contributes has been a University of Minne- al Airport in time for procrssing the entire “team” about 630 a.m. most to the production of the sota campus policeman. Still, Saturday night or early Sunday Flemming, in his sixth year of weekly NCAA College Football others are lawyers, businessmen, morning. hosting the show, has arrived in Highlights Show. teachers, you name it, according “People on the West Coast Chicago several hours earlier, Just as no superior football to Giannini. may wonder why we don’ have t sometimes in his own light plane team ever won a championship Once details regarding travel more highlights of their games,” which he flies when doing side- solely on the talrnts of one su- arrangements and filming in- Peacock said. “Simple! s It’ the line and halftime commentary at perstar, the College Football structions, are ironed out, the time factor involved. If UCLA an ABC Game of the Week near Highlights Show never could cameraman receives his film and Southern Cal play a late Chicago. exist without the network of from Kemper Peacock. a New game, there’ just no way to get s “Chicago can get hit with se- people who form a “team” for York-based film producer and the film to Chicago on time. vere weather at times, but Bill the NCAA Film Service, which director, who edits, produces and never has missed or been late produces it for ABC Sports. “A similar prohlrm exists in directs the Highlights Show. the south. The Southwest Con- for a show in the six years he’ s Highlights of each action- been doing it,” Peacock said. After the cameraman knows ference has cities which don’ t packed wrck of NCAA College If for some reason Flcmming where his destination is for the have flights later than about 5 Football arc captured by NCAA were unable to host the show, Films, and within hours, the ex- wcrkend, details must be final- s p.m. to Chicago. It’ just a mat- izrd rrgarding flight connections tcr of logistics.” Bill Frink, WLS-TV sports di- citrmrnt and drama arc repro- rector, is standing by as a re- duced for the viewing public’ s for the exposed film between the Once the film arrives at placement. enjoyment over 78 percent of the game site and Chicago, where O’ Hare, Chicago policeman Bob the Highlights Show is produced Each week the Highlights stations on the ABC television Kussman, father of eight, who for ABC, and fed by ABC affiliate Show is taped in eight separate network. operates his own courier service, station WLS-TV to the network. segments, according to Peacock. Perhaps never contemplated takes the film to Cinema Proccs- “Sometimes we run into prob- by the Sunday morning arm- “Getting film to Chicago usual- sors. Kussman makes his entire lems and have to re-tape a seg- chair quarterback, who settles ABC Sports personality Bill Flem- ly is the biggest problem we operation a true “family affair” ment, but this allows us flexibil- back into his easy-chair to re- ming is in his sixth year hosting have in putting the show togcth- by having different clan mem- ity instead of having to re-tape view the clashes staged on the er,” Giannini claimed. “Game bcrs shuttle the films as they the NCAA College Football High- an entire show over again,” he nation’s college football battle- delays, poor weather, missed come in at predetermined times. lights Show. said. fields virtually hours before, is connections, and other unfore- “Bob starts picking films up at Local Chicago time now is the hectic story of one of the the Football Writers Association seeable factors we cannot plan 6 or 7 p.m., and someone else about lo:15 a.m. The show al- most unique film presentations of America - Chevrolet All- on from week to week scare us might pick another up as late as ways is taped twice in case aired on television today. America Film, and various pro- more than anything. But as near- 2 a.m. Sunday.” Peacock said. something happens to the first Now in its ninth year, the motional pieces for televised ly as is possihle, we make sure “Those are the most hectic mo- copy. Flemming, the writers and NCAA College Football High- events. It provides ABC film for the films will hc delivered the ments, when a film arrives late editors arc on their way home; lights Show was developed by its quickest and most efficient way.” and we still have to prepare it weekly football pre-game and Peacock and Giannini de- Dick Snider, former director of show. Cooperation from the institu- by 6 a.m. for the show.” liver the finished product to NCAA Films, now director of Once games are selected for WLS-TV. public relations and advertising the Highlights Show, what most Mission Accomplished! for Vickers Petroleum. people take for granted in the WLS feeds the show at 12 noon Snider began operations in comfort of their livingrooms, Chicago time to the ABC tele- New York City, but after one suddenly becomes an impossible vision network. year the Highlights Show moved task molded into a smooth op- “Not every station airs the to Chicago for a central location crating machine. show at the prescribed time,” to which film could move more First things come first, and a Peacock said. “Some will tape it quickly, according to Richard C. football highlights show ohvious- and air it later in the day or Giannini, who became director ly isn’ produced t without filming early the following week.” of NCAA marketing and produc- football games. Filming takes tions in July. Armed Forces Network cameramen, equipment, transpor- tation, detailed handling instruc- In addition, the Armed Forces Begins Monday Network tapes the show and Preparations for each week’ s tions ~-the list goes on through sends it to installations around show begin early Monday morn- a whirlwind of activities most viewers never envision. the world and to ships at sea. ing when ABC Sports executives “Commercial shipping com- confer with Giannini to select NCAA Films does not utilize panies also have access to the which games to film. a large full-time production staff filming college football contests. show for ocean-going vessels, “Five games are selected each and the people of Japan, who week which WC feel will show “We have a list of approxi- have been greatly attracted to typical NCAA football excite- mately 35 cameramen around the American college football, also ment and represent most regions country whom we choose to film see the show,” Giannini pointed of the United States,” Giannini the games for the Highlights out. said. “However, two additional Show,” Giannini stated. “Each (I to r): Kay Schultz,-chief writer for the show, and his assistants, Rick “The show virtually would be games may get selected depend- one is experienced in motion- Johnson and Bob Richards, put finishing touches on one of eight script impossible to produce without ing on our conference highlight picture filming, and most do it in the talent and dedication of all segments prepared for host Bill Flemming. Photos by Dove Ure. film commitments.” addition to their everyday jobs. these people, the institutions, the In addition to the weekly They all have their own equip- tion hosting a game selected to Peacock is ready to begin edit- sports information directors, and NCAA College Football High- ment and use it for the High- others we’ ve probably left out,” he filmed by NCAA Films is a ing the film at Film Conformers, lights Show, NCAA Films pro- lights Show. key factor in the operation of two or three miles from Cinema Giannini said. duces season-end highlights films “There are some cameramen the Highlights Show, according Processors, once processing is All totaled, from the time the for the Big Ten, Pacific-& At- who work in films full-timr for fans are walking out of the sta- to Giannini. He praised sports completed. lantic Coast, Southeastern and a living, for television stations information directors for their dium late on Saturday afternoon, Western Athletic Conferences. and the like, but for the most All Night Vigil cooperation in making sure that till they see highlights the fol- The Film Service also produces part we r-rly on prople who en- This second stop is where the cameramen get from point A- lowing day on television, only other shows, including nine joy filming as a hobby or out- actual editing and initial produc- the stadium, to point B-the air- some 16 to 20 hours has elapsed. NCAA championships each year, side interest.” tion procedures begin. Peacock port, or wherever a connection It takes a first-class “team.” and three WLS-TV staffers, Jerry is to he made. O’ Malley, Ford Swanson and Joe “Sometimes we have to char- Talbot, begin an all-night vigil ter private planes or helicopters editing the films for the show. to transport the cameraman and/ Editing usually takes up to two or the film from the stadium to hours per film, according to Pea- the airport to make a connection cock. Once the films are edited, on time,” Giannini commented. script writers take over the next “But perhaps our most common step. Kay Schultz, former Big method of transportation is po- Ten Conference information di- lice escort. rector, now managing editor of “I mean the sirens, the flash- a suburban Chicago newspaper, ing lights, the works, in order to heads the crew of writers. make our connections. This Schultz is assisted by two staff t doesn’ always work, though. If writers from his newspaper, a cameraman gets stranded in a Rick Johnson, a former Univer- crowd of 104,000 people at Mich- sity of Wisconsin cross country igan, not even police sirens and runner, and Bob Richards. red flashing lights are going to move that crowd.” “The writers review the edit- cd film and prepare an actual Giannini cited the Duke-Pitts- burgh game, where the camera- script for each game,” Peacock said. “They usually get finished man drove to Charlotte, N. C., to by 5:30 or 6 a.m. Sunday, de- catch the last flight out of the pending on the smoothness of re- state to Chicago that day, after he’ missed connections d in Dur- ceiving the films on flights.” ham, where the game was played, Next stop is Catholic Network as one unusual circumstance. An- Studios, owned and operated by other occurred in Shreveport, La., the Catholic Diocese of Chicago Cameraman Harle; Ferguson, when a charter flight radioed in for production of educational Knoxville, Tenn., a full-time profes- vain to hold a commercial flight programs. These four people reviewing monitors are just o few of the behind-the- sional commercial photographer, headed to Chicago, after 350 Doyle Kancff, director of pro- scenes personnel who help produce the show for ABC Sports. (I to r): is the exception rather than the yards in penalties were issued ductions for the Catholic Net- Kemper Peacock, producer; Dove Mueller, Catholic lV Network director; during the Grambling-Tcnnrsscc work , and Dave Mueller, one of rule for most of the cameramen Rich Choronzy, switchman; and Tom Edinger, soundman. State game to delay the film. the studio’ s top directors, greet who film highlights for the show. NCAA NEWS / November 1, 1976 5 Note: Publication tutes oficial of an interpretation notice to the membership. in this column consti- New 0.1.~ printed herein RtCO THE NCAA RD ~tZ~~Z’ and ~,O~~~~ personnel changes may be reviewed by the annual Convention at the request of any member. Questions concerning these or other 0.1.~ should bc di- to pursue private business cr?rccr. LACROSSE - MICHAEL MOT- rccted to Warren S. Brown, assistant executive director, in the TA named nt State University of Association’s national office. LEIGH at New Mexico New York-Albany. DIRECTORS OF ATHLETICS SWIMMING - EDWARD GUR- FRANK GIANNONE promo&d’ td ROBERT STRIMER is on sabba- head coach at Long Island Univer- KA named at W~lham Pnterson. Hardship Multi-team Event Contest Definition tirnl at Ohio Wesleyan HAR- sity, replaces PAUL LIZZO. TENNIS - DELL SYLVIA ap- OLD JOHNSON appointed at City BASKETBALL - BOB HAND- pointed at South Floridn. Situation: Student-athletes who are injured or ill may qualify Colleac. Cite Univrrsitv of New WERK elevated from assistant at WRESTLING-WARREN CROW under the hardship provisions of Bylaw 4-l-(d)-(2)-(ii) if they did York;s&&ds ROBERT GREENE Ursinus LARRY SCHINER named at Union College (N.Y.). BOB DIJCATTE. Rcnssclarr stepped down at Jersry City State not parttcIpatc in more than the prescribed number of contests prior Polvtechnic. named s University’ NEWSMAKERS to concentrate on duties for Calm to the incapacitating injury or illness. (457) a&& coordinator nf physlcal ed- Irgc’ s expanding lnlramurnl&rcc~ CHARLES TOBEY. Brooklyn ucation-athletics. replaces DICK rcation programs and aiding with College athletic director, re-elect- Question: FVT purposes of the hardsh7p rulf, how rue tournurnents LYON. who died of heart attack opcratio” of mc.“ s nnd women’ ‘ s cd president of City University of and muItiptr team vs. teum events (e.g., triple dual meets) treated September 23 intrrrollr~intr 31 hletic programs. New York Athletic Directors Asso- in terms of being considered a contest? CROSS COUNTRY-MIKE MAS ciation COACHES SONE anpointed at St Frnncls COMMISSIONERS - VIC RU- Answer: In individual sports (e.g., cross country, fencing, golf, BASEBALL - EDDIF. ALLEN (N.Y.). .. BAS, former Duke hnskethall gymnastics, skiing, tennis, track and field, wrestling), any compe- re,-,laces TOM SPENCE at CalmIrm FOOTBALL-DICK GWINN rc- coach. named first conmussmner vine JOIINNY BALQUIST I-?- signed at Wchcr Statr. of Sun Belt Conference ERN- tition involving participants from more than two institutions con- tired at Columl~~a after 38 years GYMNASTICS - BRUCE KEE- IE CASALE, Temple athletic dim ducted and organized as one event at one location on one calendar of scrvicc to the Univcrslty SHIN succeeds ROBERT LILLY at rector. rr~electrd commissioner of VINCE CAPPELLI rrplncea BOB M 1.T . who resigned last sull1mer Enst Coast Conference. day (e.g., triple dual meet in wrestling. team invitational track EQUIPMENT MANAGERS ~ meet) shall count as one contest, even though team scores against all TOM McBRATNEY. formerly at 1Jnivrrsity of Pacific, app”~“trd at participating institutions are kept separately or the student-athletes OregO” participate against more than one opponent. Each day of an indi- SPORTS INFORMATION DI- RECTORS - RICIIARD MAZZU- vidual’s participation in a tournament or meet in an individual sport TO, Lafaycttr College SID. nnrlled shall count as one contest. An institution’ s participation against an- E:lst Coast Confrrrnrr nublicitv other institution in each contest in a tournament, doubleheader or director JILL GILPA%RIC~r;- placed Pi& CLOSE at. M.1.T. multiple team engagement in team sports (e.g., baseball, basketball, who became a full-time teacher ice hockey, lacrosse, soccer, volleyball, water polo) shall count as POSTSEASON FOOTBALL and coach REGCIE SYRCLE replaced TOM McNAMARA at one contest. [B&l-(d)-(2)] The following game already has been certified by the NCAA Millikin WILLIE PATRICK Extra Events Committee in accordance with NCAA Bylaw 2-2, how- named at Tennessee-Chattanooga EDWARD CI.OUGH nppolnted Limitations-Financial Aid Renewal ever, its original date of December 14 has been changed. at Hartwirk College. Independence Bowl, Dacrmbrr 13, 1976, 7:30 p m., Shreveport, La. SPORTS PROMOTION DIREC- (Revision of Interpretation, August 15, 1976, News) TORS ~ CHARLES REDD re- Situation: An institution awards or arranges the maximum tinan- ALL-STAR FOOTBALL plnced JON SCHILL at Pan Amcr- ican. Srhill res?~nt’d tlr dcvotv cial assistance in a sport permitted by Bylaw 5, which does not in- The following games have been certified by the NCAA Extra lull~timc duties 3s TV spI)rtbwhtrr clude asslstancc to a student-athlete who was notified by July 1 that Events Committee in accordance with NCAA Bylaw 2-3: :I”d sports director of KRGV-TV. Wa1.0. Tr-xas LARRY WHITE his aid will not be renewed for the next academic year. As a result All-Ohio Shrine Bowl, December 4, 1976, Columbus, Ohio. rurnrd information a”d promo- of a hraring before the institution’ s regular financial aid authority, Memorial Bowl, Dccrmbcr 4, 1976, Washington, D.C. tmns director for Southland Con- the student-athlete’s aid is subsequently renewed. (480) Shrine North-South Game, December 17, 1976, 8 p.m., Pontiac, frrrnce. TRAFNERS ~ PAMELA CHLAD Q,uesfion: Dots the nwu~cf of uid to such a student-athlete in ad- Mich. nnmrd at 1Jrbinu.r DOUGLAS Blue-Gray Classic, December 24, 1976, Montgomery, Ala. WOOD appointrd nt Grand Vallrv dition to the ntarimurrr timitatzon permitted ~IJ Bylaw 5 in the sport state c,r11ears LEE SlJT.LI- tn question violate the provisions of Bylaw 5, regardless o( whether All-American Lions Bowl Game, January 2, 1977, Tampa, Fla. VAN namrd head trainer :~nd di- Shrine East-West Game, January 2, 1977, 1 p.m., Palo Alto, Calif. rector of intrnmurnls nt tJn,ver- the student-uthlete ever agatn participates in that sport ut the in- sity of Bridgeport PATRICK stitution? Hula Bowl, January 8, 1977, 11 a.m., Honolulu, Haw. UARlL nnmed head trainer and Japan Bowl, January 16, 1977, 1 p.m., National Stadium, Tokyo, cross counLry coach at Lake Su- Answer: Yes. However, such a student-athlete may receive insti- uerior State. Japan. tutionally arranged or awarded non-athletically related financial GYMNASTICS DEATHS assistance available to all students, provided there is certification by The following meet has been certified by the NCAA Extra Events STEVE SHULTS. 18, mrmhcr of the faculty athletic representative and chairman of the financial aid Committee in accordance with NCAA Bylaw 2-5: Wake Forest swimming team. dur- committee that such financial aid was granted or arranged without 9th Annual Rocky Mountain Open, Deccmbrr 10-l 1, 1976, Colorado II-IL! practice srssio” FRANK RIBAR. former Duke football regard in any degree to Jlis athletic ability; further, the student- Springs, Colo. guard s. I” late 1930’ arrtomt>hilr athlete could not participate again in intercollegiate athletics with- ALL-STAR BASKETBALL accident, October 1. “e:lr Jnckson, The following games have been certifird by the NCAA Extra N. C. DICK LYON, 51. co- out the institution bemg requlrcd to count the financial assistance ordmator of physical cduration- against the Bylaw 5 limitation in the sport in question during each Events Commit& in accordance with NCAA Bylaw Z-3: athletics at. Renssclacr Polytech- academic year the financial aid was received. LB5-31 NABC East-West Game, April 2. 1977, Tulsa, Okla. nic. heart attack. Srntrmber 23 . TOM SIiEEtiAN.-63. retired Pizza Hut Classic, April 5, 1977, 8:30 p.m. (EST), Las Vegas, Nev. RC”SSelaer Polytechnic trainer, Aloha Classic, April 7-9, 1977, Honolulu, Haw. heart ;rttack, Septcmher 18 Committee Eligibility ROBERT BUTLER. forrller Rhode Situation: Official lntcrpretation 800 describes those individuals INDOOR TRACK AND FIELD Island baseball and soccer coach. ;I”d long-t”ne collegiate and am;x- considered to be “on the stafl’ and therefore ” eligible to serve on The following mert has been certified by the NCAA Extra Events tcur league baseball umpire. after committees listed in Bylaw 8. (481) Committee in accordance with NCAA Bylaw 2-4: short illness, Scptrmber 17. Lin- coin, R.1 Question: Are indlvtduals on temporary leave from their institu- National Invitational, January 14, 1977, College Park, Md. tions considered to be “on the stuff” during thut period? Answer: An individual on sabbatical or other temporary leave for a period not exceeding be “on the stati” of an or on leave in excess the staff” and shall not 12 consecutive institution. months may be considered An individual of 12 consecutive months serve on Bylaw 8 committees. on terminal shall not be “on LB8-G-0.1. 800 ] to leave Olympians Continued from page 1 to Be Feted he already was cstahlishing him- Kormann has won seven Di- for second-place, behind Wash- self as one of thrs world’s fastest vision II titles over a three-year ington’ s Jack Medica (1934-36) humans by capturing the NCAA period, which ties him for second Graduate Student Coaching Expenses outdoor IOO-meter dash title in in the all-time carter list. With and Southern Cal’s Roy Saari Situation: A graduate of an institution in his fifth year may assist 10.16 and the 200-meter dash another outstanding elTort this (1964-66). tied with nine each. in coaching football or basketball without being subject to the coach- crown in 20.74. year, hr could ovcrtakc former ing stall’ limitations, provided his remuneration is limited to normal Ford Stars Southern Connecticut State star North Carolina’ s Ford was in- Although Glance failed in a educational expenses. (485) bid to reign atop the world in John Crosby, who leads with 12. strumcntal in lrading the U. S. Kormann has placed 12 times in Question: May such an individual receive uctual and necessary Olympic sprint competition when back to Olympic cage supremacy Division II competition. erpenses from his institution incurred in the perfo,rmunce of his hc placed fourth in the lOO- in 1976, despite skeptics who meter dash at Montreal, he In 1975, Kormann won the Na- couching duties (e.g., travel on team trips or to speak at banquets) .never gave the young American earned his gold medal as a mem- squad a chance against the taller tional Collegiate all-around and which would place him in excess of the amount of normal educa- ber of the U. S. 400-meter relay and experienced Europrnn trams. floor exercise titles. tional expenses? tram, which was clocked at 38.33. Ford, now only a junior, starred Dziedzic won consecutive Na- Answer: No, except for those expenses incurred on road trips by in each of the six U. S. victories, Southern Connecticut s State’ tional Collegiate Division II the team he coaches, in which case the expenses shall bc limited to which was climaxed with the Kormann became the fist 1J. S. wrestling titles at 150 pounds for the same expenses permitted team members. [B12-l-(h)] 95-74 gold medal victory over male gymnast to win an Olympic Slippery Rock State in 1970 and Yugoslavia. medal in gymnastics since 1932. 1971, and won the 158-pound Ford’ s play-making talents with a bronze in floor exercise. class in 1972. helped spur the U. S. to victory. He began his year by winning Hc also won the Division Championships Records He recorded 54 assists in six games, the most by any player at the Olympics. Ford tallied 68 five individual National titles at the 1976 Collegiate Division II 1 150-pound title in 1971 and was third in 1970. He placed second Gymnastics Championships, win- at 158 in 1972. Book on Hold points for the U. S.. with a game high of 20 against Puerto Rico. Although Ford has never par- ninr: titles in all-around exercise, still rings, vaulting iloor and During rear, his Dziedzic intercollrgiate recorded a phe- ca- Although mechanical prob- SIDs are requested to make horizontal bar competition. He ticipated on a National Collegi- nomenal 117-2 dual mcrt record lems with the printer have special note of records broken also placed second on parallel ate Championship team, thr and pinned 56 opponents. Slip- caused the 19’75-76 National bars and third on the pommel1 during championship compe- swift-footed guard earned na- p?ry Rock State tallied a 45-4 Collegiate Championships horse. titian for which their respec- t:onal repute leading the Tar dual record during his career, Records Book to be over a History-Maker and was second in the Division tive institution is host. At- Heels to the regular-srason At- month late coming off the II Championship in 1971. press, the publication still taching notification of these lantic Coast Confrrcncc cham- Shortly after his memorable should be in the hands of records broken to the results pionship in 1976, averaging 18.6 performance in the Division II Dziedzic won the bronze medal sports information directors which are sent to the NCAA points a game. championships, Kormann became in the Ifi3-pound freestyle in of institutions hosting fall national ofllce provides in- Harvey Glance began to make the first prrson in history to win Montreal. He was an alternate to championships in time for creased assurance that such his name familiar by winning the the all-around title in both divi- eventual gold medal winner program preparations. records will not escape notice. NCAA GO-yard indoor champion- sions by claiming the Division I Wayne Wells, who defeated Dzi- ship in 6.21 as a young freshman crown rn route to his historical cdzic in the Olympic trials finals, at Auburn last winter. By spring, Olympic performance. in the 1972 Olympics. 6 NOCSAE,Safer Rules Preventing Accidents Continuing efforts of the Na- ball Rules Committee adopted ball-related deaths. In 1973 the University, Detroit, Mich., de- dition to financial support from tional Operating Committee on new rules prohibiting tackling, figure dropped to nine deaths, veloped the voluntary NOCSAE athletic equipment manufactur- Standards for Athletic Equip- butt or ram blocking, and over- 11 m 1974, and 15 in 1975. Al- football helmet standard. ers, sports medicine grow, ment (NOCSAE), plus the adop- all use of the hclmct as a wrapon though concrete figures are un- Football helmet standards sports organizations, and other tion of safer playing rules ap- against an opponent. available on injuries, we feel the first were used on a voluntary organizations and individuals in- parently arc having a signi!icant In rcccnt years, some sports positive reports from proplc in- basis in 1974, according to Blyth. terested in sports safety. rffrct 011 the reduction of fool- medicine experts have criticized dicates that our program is “Our eflorts arc not limited ball-related deaths and injuries. In 1975, the NJCAA adopted coaching techniques stressing working.” to football,” Blyth said. “A the voluntary standard for its Over the past few years, fig- use of the head as a contact Formed in 1970 in response membership and made recom- NOCSAE baseball batting helmet ures directly and indirrctly rc’- point in blocking and tackling to need for a football helmet mendrd adherence part of its standard has bprn developed and later1 to injuries suffrrcd while an opponent. This so-rallrd safety standard, NOCSAE has football rules, followed by the will be presented publicly later participating in football have “head” technique has become developed a voluntary standard NCAA and NFSHSA in 1976. this yrar. Research prcscntly is dropped, and NOCSAE’ s efforts one of the main causes of quad- for all new equipment purchases being conducted on ice hockey and implcmcntation of safrr raplegic and paraplegic cases, by NCAA football-playing insti- Future Mandate protective headgear in an at- playing rules have been major according to these sources. tutions, the National Federation The NCAA and NJCAA will tempt to establish a standard for factors in the reduction, arcord- The NCAA Committee 011 of State High School Associations require their respective mcm- that sport.” ing to Dr. Carl Blyth, NOCSAE Comprtitlvc Safeguards and (NFSHSA) and the National bershigs to adopt the standard Blyth also indicated several president. Medical Aspects of Sports, of Junior College Athletic Associa- beginning in 1978, while thr government organizations are “Our organization definitely which Blyth is a member, rccom- tion (NJCAA). NFSHSA indicated it will re- utilizing NOCSAE’ s expertise in feels NOCSAE has played an im- mended a new rule and editorial Besides these three organiza- quire its membership to adopt the development of safer athletic portant role in the reduction of changes to rxisting rules to pro- tions, the American Collrgr the standard by 1980. equipment, including the Consu- football-related deaths and in- hibit the use of the helmet to Health Association, National “A conslitucnry of various ath- mer Yroducl Safety Commission. juries,” said Blyth, chairman spear, butt or ram an opponent. Athletic Trainers Association letic organizations presents In addition to its programs and professor, Department of and Sporting Goods Manufactur- NOCSAE excellent input for de- studying safety standards for Physical Education, University Rules Help ing Association, wrre charter velopment and improvement of baseball and ice hockey, of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. “These new rules also have members of NOCSAE. safer athletic equipment,” Blyth NOCSAE’ s future efforts include “The response from coaches, produced a positive cffcct on thr Subscqurnt additions to thr stated. “Support from athletic refinement and research of the trainers and others who come in reduction of football head and membership included the Na- equipment manufacturers shows football helmet standard; ansly- contact with football injuries neck injuries,” Blyth said. “Car- tional Sporting Goods Dealers their concern for safety and also sis of equipment-related injury has been very positive in sup- rectivr blocking and tackling Association and thr National has made them take a more seri- data; creation of a full-time staff port of NOCSAE’ s equipment techniques stressed by coaches Athletic Equipment Reconditlon- ous look at improving their to administer the NOCSAE pro- standard and its usefulness in also are hecoming an important ers Association. producls.” gram; and establishment of a providing a safer level of com- determent to these crippling in- Dr. Voigt Hodgson, director of NOCSAE currently operates surveillance system to insure petition.” juries. the Gurd.iian-Lissnrr Biochemi- through a grant presented to NOCSAE standards are being Last January, the NCAA Foot- “In 1972 there were 22 foot- cal Laboiatory at Waynr State Wayne State University, in ad- achieved. Many Winners In NCAA -Japan All- Star Tennis The official score was NCAA derburn, Oklahoma City; Fran- All-Stars 20, Japanese All-Stars cisco Gonzalez, Ohio State; and 3, but the success of the NCAA- two female competitors, Barbara Japanese Collegiate All-Star Hallquist, Southern California, Tennis Championships in Tokyo, and Trinity College’s Sandy September 18-21, far exccedcd stap. the results on the scoreboard. Jerry Miles, NCAA director of “Both teams won this first events, accompanied the group championship,” said team leader which departed Los Angeles on Rolla Anderson, Kalamazoo Col- September 15. lege, and former NCAA Tennis Long Flight Commitkc chairman. “It was an unforgettable experience, After a 14-hour flight to To- one which I am sure none of the par- kyo, the all-stars rested prior to ticipants will ever forget. practicing Friday (September “The sincere warmness of the 17) at the Topyrec Plaza, wherr Japanese people was certainly the competition took place. the highlight of the trip. We Players from both teams pa- hope to continue this relation- raded into the Topyrec for intro- ship in tennis, and look forward ductions in opening ceremonies Members of the NCAA Tennis All-Stars pose at Topyrec Plaza. Standing (I to r): Bruce Manson, Southern to NCAA rcprcscntativcs corn- on the first official day of com- California; Tim Garcia, New Mexico; Bill Maze, Stanford; Steve Wedderburn, Oklahoma City; Francisco pcting against Japanese colle- petition September 18. A crowd Gonzalez, Ohio State; and Chris Lewis, Southern California. Kneeling (I to r): Rolla Anderson, Kalamazoo giate athletes in other athletic estimated at 1,200 was on hand before a Japanese national tele- College; Sandy Stop, Trinity College; Glenn Bassett, UCLA head coach; Barbara Hallquist, Southern Cali- cndravors.” UCLA Head Tennis Coach vision audience, fornia; and Jerry Miles, NCAA director of events. Glenn Bassett served as team Shinichi Sakamoto, one of they received from the American Prrhaps Gonzalez summarized sociation and Japan Student coach for eight NCAA players Japan’ s top players, surprised players. everyone’ s feelings as he step- Tennis Federation. selected on the basis of results Garcia for one of the host courl- Basset? Impressed pcd on the jet at Tokyo’ s busy Future competition with Jap- from last spring’ s National Col- s try’ two wins, in men’ singles s “I was very impressed with International Airport by saying, anese collegians includes the legiate Championships, and fol- competition, 6-4, 6-3, while the Japanese players,” Bassett “Wow, what an experience!” second annual NCAA-Japanese lowing recommendations from Hallquist lost to Nobuyuki Naka- said. “They were better than I Sports Nippon Press, the larg- Collegiate All-Star Golf Tourna- the United States Tennis Asso- gawa in women’ s singles, 6-2, thought they’d be, and could be est sports newspaper in Japan ment, December 15-17, in Tokyo, ciation’ s Women’ s Collegiate 2-6, 7-6. NCAA teams won all very good once they gain ex- with a circulation of 1,400,000, and the first NCAA-Japan Inter- Committee. s three men’ doubles matches on perience and work on basics. co-sponsored the championship national Volleyball Srrics, Jan- Included in the playing con- the opening day OI competition. “But just the experience of with the NCAA. uary 28, 29 and 31 at San Diego tingent were Southern Califor- Sunday’ s action was high- seeing our young people compe- The tournament was approved Statr, UCLA and Cal-Santa Bar- nia’ s Bruce Manson and Chris lighted by the attendance of ting internationally in a foreign by the USTA, Japan Tennis As- bara, respectively. Lewis; Bill Maze, Stanford; Tim scores of Japanese children, who Garcia, New Mexico; Steve Wed- were thrilled by the attention country and establishing good- will far outweighed any tennis edge we might have had over the Japanese.” The next two days of compe- Official Basketball tition saw the te’ “unofficially” as ams compete players ex- ScorebooksAvailable changed opponents. the basketball season With Sports Information Directors Shopping, a tour of Tokyo, eat- just around the corner, sports Association, United States ing exotic Japanese foods, and information directors at mem- Basketball Writers Association enjoying the atmospherr and ber institutions may be inter- and the NCAA Basketball beauty of Japan and its people ested in ordering a full sup- Rules Committee. occupied most of the group’ time s ply of Official NCAA Basket- ofT the courts. ball Scorebooks. Space for scoring 32 games Because of the NCAA Pub- is contained in the book, and lishing Service’ prepaid-only s indicates, both in word and in policy, books cannot be shading on the form the spe- shipped without payment on cific responsibilities of the of- the week of that first game, ficial scorer. Southern s Cal’ Bruce Manson so advance planning will help This excellent scorebook prevent last-minute frustra- sells for $2 per copy, or $1.70 shakes hands with Shigeyuki tion. per book in lots of six or Nishio of Waseda University The Official NCAA Basket- more, from the NCAA Pub- following s Manson’ 6-4, l-6, ball Scorebook is approved by lishing Service, P. 0. Box 6-2 win in nationally-televised the National Association of 1906, Shawnee Mission, Kan- match. Basketball Coaches, College sas 66222. NCAA NEWS / November 1, 1976 7 8” n ana SUO!~EU!lUOly ~~~~&lNUO~ L - . . . . . . . . . . . . 3wS30N s n l = n WS sN~!lY~!H IleNooj = “‘ I7 n = p!I+j a%8&lO~ a31440 I lWJO!Jel\l I:= pauytng sampaaold uol~uanuo~ I . I:’ $e uoaqaml SJOUOH sue!dluAlo n I:===== ueld uo!gezyei3~oa~ MaN 9L6L 1 ‘ WPWMON a3lslnDlr NOIlmnfo~ SElUaav Aofduq ApqroddO I”“bj uV tzZ99 SDSUD)( UO!ZS!W ‘ aJUMDl(S .OW All3 ‘ SVSNVY V6LV ON ‘ (““‘ad 0-d ‘ 906 t xoa ‘ -a*v IIDN puD or ~D+%.I -sm alvd 33VlSOd ‘ m S “O!,OZ!“O6,0 ,!,OJd~“O)N To Be Presented at Convention NCAA CommitteeNominationsDueDecember Nominations for vacancies 1 on McDaniel, Marietta College; and F. Lyles (III) and Houston Football, Division II - Two Not eligible: Bill Harlan (I) and NCAA committees bc filled at to Eugene F. Corrigan, University Wheeler (III). Not eligible: Chal- expirations. Eligible for re-elec- Jerry Hinsdalc (II) the Association’s annual Conven- of Virginia. mers M. Port (I) and Jackson W. tion: Gordon K. Larson (II). Not Tennis ~ Three expirations. tion must be forwarded to each Rafeld (III). cliglblc: Marino H. Cascm (II). Eligible for reelection: Kent De- In addition to forwarding all mcmbrr’s district representative nominations to district represen- Basketball Rules ~ Five ex- Football, Division ICI ~ Two Mars (II) and Herbert J. Provost no later than December 1. tatives, a copy of all recommen- pirations. Eligible for rr-clec- expirations. Eligible for re-elec- (II). Not eligible: Albert G. Mol- dations should he mailed to tion: Oscar Erickson (JC), Ar- tion: Thomas A. Mont (III) and lay Jr. (I) The Association’s Committee on Committees is charged with Fannie B. Vaughan, P.O. Box thur J. McAfee Jr. (III), Edward William C. Stiles (JJI) Track and Field-Five expira- soliciting nominations, screening, 1906, Shawnee Mission, Kansas S. Stcitz (II) and Jack M. Thurn- Golf ~ Three expirations. Eli- tions. Eligible for re-election: and recommcndmg stalT mem- 66222, national ofiice staff mem- blad (111). Not eligible: Vince gible for rr-elcction- Grnr Nor- Neil I. Cohen (JC), John H. bcrs from institutions to serve ber who serves as secretary to Schaefer (HS) ris (III) and Hansel E. Tookes Randolph (I), James E. Hawkins on NCAA committees to the an- the Committee on Committees. (II) Not eligible: Herb Wimber- (III) and Ken Shannon (I). Not NCAA Representatives To Na- eligible: DeLoss Dodds (I). nual Convention. Any institution submitting 1~ (I). tional Basketball Committee - Volleyball - One expiration. It is important all nominations nominations is urged to pay par- Gymnastics-Two expirations. Three expirations. Eligible for Eligible for re-election: Charles he submitted to district repre- ticular attention to eligibility re- Eligible for re-election: William re-election: Arthur J. McAfee Jr Roctzhcim (II) Not Eligible. R. Sandefur (I). sentatives on the Committee on quircments in connection with (III), Edward S. Steitz (II) and Committees by the prescribed rcsprctivc division, district and Frank A. Wolcott (II). Water Polo - One expiration. Jack M. Thurnblad (IJI). deadline, so that body may re- other rcquircmrnts statrd in By- Ice Hockey-Two expirations. Eligible for re-election: Ken view all nominees at its meet- law 8 in the NCAA Manual. Basketball, Division I -- Two Eligible for re-election: Allan D. Lindgrcn (I). Amendment pend- ing prior to the 7lst annual Con- expirations: Eligible for re-rlrc- Godfrey (HS) and J. Burt Smith ing to increase membership to Qualifications six. vention in January, in Miami tion: J,awrcncr K. Albus (I) and (I). Other qualifications of candi- Willis R. Casey (I). Wrestling ~ Five expirations. Beach, Fla. Lacrosse ~ Two expirations. dates for committee membership Eligible for re-election: David H. Mrmbcrs 77 of the 19’ Commit- include: The reputation and Basketball, Division II - Two Eligible for reelection: Morti- mer LaPointr (111) and Robert Adams (1) and James W. Morgan tee on Committees are: Donald character to clearly indicate that expirations. Eligible for re-elec- (11). Not eligible: LeRoy A. Alitz M. Russell, W&cyan University he will use committee member- tion: Thomas J. Niland Jr. (II). H. Scott (I). (I), Ron Jacobsen (I) and Edroy (District 1); David B. Eavenson, ship to serve the Association and Not eligible. Richard F. Scharf Skiing-Two expirations. Eli- Kringstad (JC) Dickinson College (District 2) ; not his self-interest or that of (JJ). gible for re-election: Ken Mac- Peter Ii. Elliott, University of his institution or his particular Basketball, Division III ..-- Two Lennan (II) and James W. Page Other Committees Miami (District 3); George S. confcrcnce, the respect of others expirations. Eligible for rc-elec- (1). Competitive Safeguards and King Jr., Purdue University engaged on that committee; and tian: Russ Granger (III) and Soccer-Five expirations. Eli- Medical Aspects of Sports--Two (District 4); A. L. Spanberg, thr time and ability to perform James A. Rcrdy (III). gible for re-election: Don Dallas expirations. Eligible for rc-elec- North Dakota State University the duties involved. (II), C. Cliff McCrath (II) and tion: Gordon L. Graham (JI). (District 5); Harry H. Fouke, Recommendations and nomina- Fencing ~ Two cnpir-ations. Joseph M. Palonr (I). Not cligi- Not eligible: Joseph P. Zabilski University of Houston (District tions arc solicited for the follow- Eligible for re-clcction: Ronald IJk: Robert Gurlkrr (I). An !I). fi): Richard W. Burns, University ing committees. Nominees will be C. Millrr (I). Not eligible: Mur- amendment is pending to delete ,<?onstitution and Bylaws-One of Texas, El Paso, (District 7); prescntcd to the Convention iel Bower (II). thr vacant high school position expiration. Eligible for re-elec- and John R. Davis, Oregon State delegates for their consideration. Football Rules - Five rxpira- which also is not eligible for re- tion: Ross H. Smith (III). University (District 8). Roman numerals in parenthesrs tions. Eligible for re-election: clrction. Extra Events - Three expira- At-T,argc mrmbers arc: Edwin indicate divisional represcnta- David M. Nrlson (II). Not rllgi- Swimming ~ Five expirations. tions. Eligible for re-election: W. Lawrrncr, Chcyney State tion. ble: Edward Srhluntz (HS), Stan Eligible for rr-election: Robert Frank BroyIes (I) and David H. College, Paul Rundell, San Fran- Baseball ~ Four expirations. Sheriff (II), Clifton M. Specgle M. Bruce (JII), James E. Haines Strack (I). Not cligiblr: Robert cisco State University; Jor W. Eligiblr for re-election: Joseph (I) and Joseph P. Zabilski (II). (III) and Don Van Rossen (I). C. Jarnrs (I).
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